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I believe that you may be entitled to SOME pay, but the answer depends on what state you are in. For example, in MA, the law says that if you are "scheduled to work three or more hours" and you report for duty at the time set by the employer, and you are not provided with the expected hours of work, "the employee shall be paid for at least three hours on such day at no less than the basic minimum wage." Franklin CA, it's called "reporting time", and the minimum is 2 hours if you report for work as scheduled. Here's the law in CA: "Each workday an employee is required to report to work, but is not put to work or is furnished with less than half of his or her usual or scheduled day's work, the employee must be paid for half the usual or scheduled day's work, but in no event for less than two hours nor more than four hours, at his or her regular rate of pay." I worked in the payroll dept of a national company and we always paid according to state reporting time guidelines in situations such as you describe. Some employers think firing someone over the phone is inappropriate, therefore they want the employee to report to work so they can do it face-to-face. In that situation, the decent thing to do is pay at least the state minimum. I'd recommend a half day at least if it were up to me, but that's just me. I see no reason why reporting time laws would not be in effect on someone's last day, but I seriously doubt that any state requires pay for the entire day when you report as scheduled. That just isn't likely to exist, but I have not researched every state. You can contact your state Dept of Labor to get the reporting hours regulations specific to your state, or you can post additional info here and I'll see what i can find out. I hope that helps.
In the US all the law requires is that you be paid for the actual time you worked. even an exempt salary employee only has to be paid for the time actually worked their last week at work...... i will not judge this employer and the way they handled your termination because i do NOT know all the facts relating to how and why you were terminated..... in general this is NOT the best way to deal with a termination BUT it may have been necessary. EDIT: as 'joedrumm...' has mentioned there are reporting time laws BUT only in 3 states and all of those allow exceptions to the pay when it is due to some types of disciplinary actions and some other occasions. so it is possible that even if you were in a state that had a reporting time law that you would NOT be owed anything other then the time you were clocked in. the use of exceptions and exemptions can be tricky and a wise employer in a state that had such a law would pay you at least the minimum amount required.
No, not the whole shift, just the time you were punched in.
I don't think it's required, although I know some places do as a courtesy.